The picturesque city of Rovinj has an active fishing port and is a very popular tourist destination in the summer months. Istria, Croatia.
Rovinj is also, officially named Rovigno, its italian name; from 1918 until 1947 it was part of the Kingdom of Italy. Istria, Croatia.
The Church of St. Euphemia and its 61-meter-high bell tower sitting at the hilltop of the Old Town. Istria, Croatia.
Old Town of Vrsar overlooking the marina. The city of Vrsar is also officially named Orsera, its italian name. Istria, Croatia.
Historic Poreč (also named Parenzo, its italian name) with the Euphrasian Basilica, a UNESCO world heritage site since 1997. Istria, Croatia.
Historic town of Primošten on its rocky peninsula jutting out from the very scenic Eastern Adriatic shoreline. Dalmatia, Croatia.
The Eastern Adriactic shoreline is one of the most spectacular of all the Mediterranean with dozens of picturesque seaside towns. Tribunj, Dalmatia, Croatia.
Picturesque hillside town of Tribunj and its peninsula linked by an old stone bridge. Dalmatia, Croatia.
Makarska; the sunny seaside resort with the added bonus of a lofty mountain for playground. From the summit of Sveti Jure (1762-meter-high) in the Biokovo Mountains just above the city, it is possible on a clear day to see the Italian coast more than 168km away. Dalmatia, Croatia.
Fortress of St. Nicholas guarding the narrow entrance of St. Anthony Channel which leads to the town of Šibenik. The fortress is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Dalmatia, Croatia.
Maslenica Bridge spanning the Novsko Ždrilo strait. This bridge was built in 2005 to replace the previous bridge that had been destroyed in 1991 during the Croatian War of Independence. Maslenica, Dalmatia, Croatia.
1.5km west-northwest of the steel Maslenica Bridge stands another bridge on the Novsko Ždrilo strait, this concrete structure built in 1997 is also named Maslenica Bridge. Dalmatia, Croatia.